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There Must be Stern Retribution [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
There Must be Stern Reri bution ,Ions. J. Coudurlier de Chessanlgne, the Lon ion correspondent of the Pails "Figaro," writ ing after the victory of the Marne, thins dis cussed tlhe new era opening up: First, let itus rid ourselves, he said, of all sentimental theories and all those hollow phrases which for so many years have blinded thq Governments of both our countries. The map of Europe must be redrawn by practical Smen, who will entirely disregard mere senti mentalities, timid fears, and the protests of those doctrinaires who nearly succeeded in lead ing us to disaster. IHappily, both the French and the British have their hearts in the right place, but this quality sometimes makesd them the victims of chliimerlcal dreams. They take desires for rdall ties, and unsceupulous agitators, reallslng this mweahneas, have gained their Ilvelihood .by methodically exploiting the noblest sentiments of whibch tlie human soul is capable. Easy theores rep'eated with the domagogue's art; nedueed...
NOW AT THE FRONT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
'27.. NOW AT THE FRON2. iss Pre?ai Taylor, a naughter ot Mr. Rt B. Taylor. a :well-knowno Queensland identity. whose latest letter to her people in Townsville ainounced that she had left Pariis. where she waseigaged .in s tudy to go to .the front as a Red Cross nurue, The letter contained graphic detalli eonse of her early experiences. "1 haveseenh,'~ih wrofe, wuiomen demented; little ehidrenilith "their arms cut: o; others with their ears" blown off ;women were carrying in their arms dead babies." Miss Taylor has just .Inrod 21 years.
The Genesis of Our Australian Navy [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
~Bt~ ~~ ~ O~P~i~ab~lji~a~Ha ~B It Is quite clear in the light of recent events that it would have been a very serious thing for Australia had she not been in possession sf any vessels of war at the time the present hostilities broke out. No matter what her coastal batteries might be like, or her land de fences generally, her entire sea-borne commerce would have been in grave risk of being stopped; unless the British Navy had been weakened in order to give us protection. German cruisers have kept away from this coast because of the risk of meeting a vessel equally as powerful as themselves. Had this not been the case an enemy cruiser and a few commerce destroyers could have held up the whole of our sea trade. The sea-borne trade of the Austplian Com monwealth to-day is worth some £250,000,000. An Emden or a Karlsruhe, unopposed by a ship 'of equal power, could hold up the greater part of it At all events, with a Germnan cruiser having it'all her own way on our'coast, rates of insuran...
POSITION ON THE YSER. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
PiOsITIoN ON THE YSER. This view is corroborated by the news that the Germans are retreating across the Yser to the north, and the Allies are continuing their advance further into Belgium from Ypres, and are therefore successfully pushing their way -ound Lille The German troops pushed fur thest into France seem to be also falling back between Arras and Soissons, and the French are advancing north of Verdun-on both sides-of the Meuse. 'In this region any considerable ad vance would be highly dangerous to the German retreat, as it would threaten their'lines of communication through the Aidennei. "
Passing Notes on the War EVACUATION OF LILLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
Passing o No teg. -on -Ate h iar (By Colonel H. oster. R., Director of Military Studies. Sydney University.) *EVACUATION OF LILLI& We. do not ]mow as yet whether this means that the Germans were forced out of Lille -by the Allies, who, we heard, had penetrated intd the suburbs of Llle some days ago. It is poso sible, however, that they. evanated-it vslun tarily owing to the success of the Allies in the port of Bclgiinmn north of -it iat. Ypres. and RoulersL- If .the Allies had pushed on here, and were also pressing the Germans out of Ostend,~ asthey seem to be doing, there would be considerable danger of the Germans at Lille becoming partially surrounded, and they" would in that ease withdraw for fear of their eventual retreat being hampered. In any ease, the pos session of Lille by the Allies is at important advantage. It is one of the most important manufacturisg towns in France and-a greatr'ail way centre. As a fortress it has not proved as strong as expected, for the Ger...
Some Amusing Incidents from the Front LONDON, September 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
Some Amuasin Incidents rom he Front S n te LONDON. September 11. Even in the. grim tragedy of war.there is a S?.!ac for humor, -and the British'-Mr..Atkini` has maintained his reputation of seeing lbs funny side of things. In the present colossal conflict many an officer has reason.to be thank-. ful for the quick-witted tongue of the Tommy who, ly a joke, helps a company.through a long and strenuous day. - "'Don't whistle outside there. come in and tie cemfortable." This-- was a remark addressed to a shell which somewhere overhead was giv ing its hell screech, and the humor of'it caused a troop of the Fourth Dragoon Guards ' to :e-ile. In the Cambrai-Le Cateau line a private was Crying to shave with the aid of the top of a tin which served as a looking-glass. From the dn? iance came the tack t tack l tack! of rifle fle. "They are .. BEGINNING EARLY WITH THEIR TYPEWRITERS this morning," he remarLed, casually. and thei segiment went into action all smiles. Then, thb Scots Greys at Mon...
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
TO CORRESPONDENTS. :H. Scott-awyeSr:If K-Kt.t .. ,your attempt af.ils.-., ? ( ,or" Ryde).- ,Re:t;pi~itero torro.df d i\ S error; the notatibn was-correct In your solu tion you overlooked K x Kt. A. Levy: Your solutions to hand; both correct; the earler note re 891 somehow.went astray. S. Deotsch: The black pawn prevents BL-K 3 ch. C. A. Willing: An instructive and inexpensive boom is _Chess' by L. Hofer (late Chess editor of the "London Field"). It contains aol the in. formation you require. Obtainable from Gee. Robrtson and Co.. Prop Ltd. 238 Pitt-stbreet price i/. add 2d for postage. R. W. 1 A. Hodgkinson. and F. De Vere: See note below solution of 894.
GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
- GAME. Played in the reoent British championship by J. E. Parry and P. D. Yates. (Rfay Lopez.) " White R, . Black U(J; E. Parry). ' (F. D. Yater). - -K "4 1 P-K 4 2. Kt-K'B 3- 2 Kt-Q B 3 3 B --Kt-5- 3 Kt--B 3 S4 Castles." 4 B-K 2 5 R--K-sq.:. 5 P-Q 3 6-P-7 Q4-. 6P? P * P~iP- B--Q 2 - KtB:~3 3 8 Castles 9:BxKt'. - 9P x B .10B--tO - . 10 P-K R 3 (a) -.B--R.4 11 R--K nq. 12 P-K 5 12 P x P (b) 13.Rx P .- 13 R--Kt sq. S14 Kt--KIt3 : 14 R-Kt 5 (c) 15B-x Kt 15 B B 16-R Rch.:'" 16 QxR 17 Q-Q 3 17 B-K 4 (d) S-IS P-Q:R.3 18 R-Kt sq 19 RZ-Gt sq 19 Q-K 2 20 fl-Q sq ' 20 B-K 3 '2iKt---Q 4-: 21Ri x ,P 22Kt xi P- 22 Q-Q 3 23. Kt B- (e) 23 Q x Kt 24_.P-K R ? - 24 P-Q B 3 25 Kt--R 4 25 R-Kt sq. "26 Q--R 6 26 B-- 4. : 27 Q xP 27 R-K sq. 28"Q-Q 4 . 28 Q-Kt 4 29. P-KtE 3 (g) 29 R--K 5 S 0 -Q-R 7-- . 30 Q--R 4 (h) 31-R.xzB 31 R-K & ch "32K-R 2 32 OQ x R 33 Q--Kt 8 ?ch 33 K--R 2 34 P-Kt 4 34 Q-B 6 35 Res.gns.' S(a) An important move in the defence, pro viding a-good retrea for the Kt to K R 2. (...
What it Feels Like to be Wounded PARIS, September 10. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
hat it .Feels PARIS, Septemnber 10. He was a Highlander and one of his arms was strapped closely against his-side. He had lost the black ribbons from the tail of his glengarry, lialf the buttons of his tunic were mLssing and their.places taken by string. _ He was wounded at-Mons-you could tell by the lines on-his face howhe had suffered-yet-a more quietly cher fil man I- never met in my.life. And he was " living denial of the libel that theScots have no sense of humor-only it was a quiet,-reflective kind of humor and busied itself more with his own misfortunes than with those of others. He had seen as little of the battle. as men do wvho fight in battles. But he had seen the Ger man aeroplane and remembrance of it amusedc him. It had given .the whole game way, he irplained, with something of a quiet chuckle. :He--with his comrades-was lying very tom fortably i a trench--ug for them, he added. by the French: they were too weary to dig trenches after a twenty-eightmile march. The Germ...
Don't Say Your Country is Great. See that it is [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
on't Say Y ouf Counr is Great. Se at it ifs These are times when the minds of men a?re irresistibly drawn to the great "thing' which matter" in the world, and especially so the country of their birth or adoption. Superficiality and frivolity have to be put aside, and the serious business of nation mak ing and preserving considered. To sing "Advance Australia Fair:" or shout from the hbous-tops that we own the best country on earth, is not sufficient Our duty mI to wade in and make it so. To see that it does advance. The fairest lands on the face of the globe w?it become overrun wih .torson-wted and ,ermin if they are not assiduously tilled. Evolution requires liing agents to work with. The price of all success is hard work, and a strong young country must not hesitate to pay it. WHAT WE CAN DO. Tt is true wisdom to learn from the enemy when he has anything to teach. We are at war with Germany. and are finding it despe iate work to overcome the mighty forces that that country has bui...
H.M.S. IRON DUKE SIR JOHN JELLICOE'S FLAGSHIP IN THE NORTH SEA AND ONE OF THE MOST POWERFUL WARSHIPS AFLOAT [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
-.Me.S. W DK SIR JOHN JELLICOE'S FLAGSHIP IN THE NORTH SEA AND ONE OF THE MOST POWERFUL WARSHIPS AFLOATI She was placed on the active list early this year and cost over £.2,00,000. She crie.s ten 13"5 inch guns, sisteen 6 inch, five 21 inch torpedo tubes, and is also the first ship tb mount the new naval anti-airship gun. Her displacement is 25,000 tons and she has a speed of 22 knots. Her armor at the thickest point is 135' inches. She is the first vessel of the Dreadnought type to carry a secondary armament of 6 inch guns. Her officers and crew nunmber 900. The Marlborough, a sister ship, is now with the fleet and two others, the Emprers of India and Benbow, were to hav joiins.-the flelet .th~is month
GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
GAME. Played at Ontario (Canada) between Mesess F. W. Barker (Black) and H. J. Spence (WVhite). 11-16 24-19 8-11 -22-18 S "10-14 26-22 16-20 "22-17 7-10 30--26 11-16 25-22 (a) 9-13 18-9 5--14 22-18 (' 13-22 18--9 6-13 25--18 4-8 29-25(c) 8--11 18-15 11-18 23-7 3-10 25--22 15-23 27-18 1-5 32-27 2-7 27--23 7-11 31--27 5--9 21-17 10--15(d) 28-24 12-16 17-14 13-17 22-6 15--22 24--19 22-26 19-12 26--31 23-18 31-24 W. wins. (a) Many good players prefer 26-24, then 9-13. 18-9, etc. () 28--24 wos once popular to tempt 4--3, which loses by 19-15. etc. (c4 18-15. 3--7. draws. (d) Seems to be the loer: 11-15,. 13-11, 9-14 gives an een game.
APPLE SOUFFLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
APPLE SOUFFLE. Peel as many apples as required. Put them into water just to cover, sweten to taste. Al low them to simmer until the apples are nicely cooked, then pass through a wire sieve into a glass dish. When cold, pour over this cUs tard: Beat well three eggs, and strain them into a pint of new milE, leaving out two whites. Put it into a jug and set it into a saucepan of water. Let the custard cook until thick. When cool, pour over the apple snow. Now hieat the whites to a snow, and lightly dredge in some castor sugar. Form the;snow to the shape of a spoon, -put udpon sugared paper,. and set in a cool oven until of a light golden color. With these decorate the custard,
POTTED HERRINGS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
POTTED HERRINGS. Take as many fresh .herrings as required. have them well cleaned, then wash, dry, and remove the heads and tails. Rub each with mixed spice, and place in layers in a deep pie-dish, sprinkle each layer with cloves and a dusting of salt and pepper till the dish is nearly full Then preiss down tightly and fill up with.strong brown vinegar, cover, and leave in a cool oven for 24 hours. Then strain, and they will be ready for serving either cold or.re heated.
HINTS FOR THE HOME USEFUL ADVICE FOR THE HOUSEWIFE SENSIBLE RECIPES [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
HINTS FOR THE HOME USEFUL ADVICE FOR THE HOUSEWIFE SENSIBLE RECIPES Powdered borax dissolved in water is a splendid cleanser of all kinds of paint A quick way to clean currants when making cakes is to put the fruit into a colander with a sprinkling of flour, and rub it round a few times with your hand. - It is surprising how quickly the stalks are separated and come through the small holes. If an iron is allowed to get red-hot, it will never retain the heat as well again. The flat iron is badly - abused if allowed to stand on the range and in a dusty place. Irons should beput away to cool as.s on as done with, and then kept in a cool place away from dust till wanted again. When threading short curtains use elastic ii stead of tape. This should be cut to half the length of the window, and have a loop at either end to.place over the nails or hooks. I It keeps the curtains tight, and prevents them from sagging in the middle. To remove stains from white flannel, cricket ing shirts, 'and...
In Family Council HOW TO DRESSMAKE The Latest Pattern Two-Piece Skirt—Full Directions A NOVEL ALTERNATIVE EXPLAINED [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
90 E - The Latest Pattern Two-Pieze Skirt-Fiill ,Directions A NOVEL ALTERNATIVE MEXPLAINEDI ·B rMisvsv.1 Loberts - Lectorer-in-Charge of Depa cetmnt of Womei's Handicraft at th e Sydney Technical College. The skirt shown in the sketch (dia-ram, i) is cut in two piees. has lon darts, a one nrded design in the-front. and a straight scans ?own the centre back. ... It is cut from a six-cored shirt sattern Any girl'who has had halt a dozen lessons in dress-" snaking can draft out for herself or" anyone else a sims-gored skirt that fits well without .need of:alteration. enough to have had just that inuch tuition, you Bu:Mt, ve yuhav anot neen frtunat can cut this entirely new skirt from one of yeur old patternstsorfrom an old skirt. Diagram I.. shows the sims-gored skirt pat DIAGRAM L. The skirt. tern. This is the same as the popular skirt, of which every girl had at least one, with a panel l'ack and front. Only half the front and half the hack are shown, because the centre-front is place...
HOME-MADE POTTED MEAT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
HOME-MADE POTTED M-EAT. Required: lb of shoulder steak, 1 table spoonful of water, salt, pepper, mace, and 20o of butter. Cut the steak up into fair-sized pieces, and put them into a-jam jar. Add the water, cover the jar with greased paper. and put it into a saucepan of hot water. Let it cook for four hIurs. While-the meat is hot, put it through a nincing machine twice. then-poundit, adding sufficient seasoning to suit taste and the gravy that came out of the meat Put the mixture into pots When cool, cover them with butter that has befl. melted, so.as to run over the tops of the pots,
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
TiE F.fWOW APPLE-SHAPED 1UCUMfBER omo t Jdeliecld Cgetobhlr., -eat"e. eoul ub otnd With. out. douot the hest of oU Otatltohe, Plaocke of -NEW eed, d od Ia . . CLIMBING EPICIURE. BEA.S (FEN.CH)." A prfret wanoder.' d ed 1n Per PakeL SWEEtT. POTATOE. eSttro PLtnto. d. Dor. Po.tg t rd eota; . J reF - E. Pott- c fit ces,.. I ." -" - .'OA TO rL.TNT. d Idheon, Pos1tgc Sd ooteo 30 pe 100, Podeto 1/3 : HILDAMERE Nursery Cobipany. Sed and Plot fIerchahts, 2t CGEOR1G STRET. BYDNEY. ':PUMPKINS " e oe eil t ro w. and -will -glr e a G OOD R ETf Rm . , e fi-nsioed, sooft, dry pumpkin is St for nty table. ,ftIIErlr-RD'O sosiROc it a dplendid heeper. hore.5 -all-the quoitie equired for good t'umpthi. : -4a?' ,APAOKET 10OW. 3d o/d'fiO PER * PAC*fi 5/. PER OUNCE . f . . OST. PAID " P.L C. SIIEPIHERDANID SON, LTD. 1: .? --. W. EDN . y .